July 6, 2022 



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 By Michael Miller

08/10/2012  11:21AM

Reading the article Bluejay cited below (08/08/2012) was refreshing. Development was included as an important point for future speculators to recognize. Seed money or cash outlay prior to gold production was another ingredient for consideration. I did not find the list of deposit but am sure that the Sixteen to One mine was not included on the list of deposits of at least one million ounces. It should be but the reasoning for its inclusion is beyond the methods used today to guess gold content in the ground. Our deposit has yielded over one million ounces and every geologist who has studied the mine expects over a million ounces of gold remains. So do I. Michelle Smith closes her article: “Quality gold deposits continue to be a rare occurrence.” Yes, it certainly is rare to get hold of one!
 By bluejay

08/09/2012  12:54PM

Input to a Canadian message board.

The banksters are out of control

posted on Aug 09, 12 03:21PM Use the IP Check tool [?]

Will the end game be for the bankers to loot what is left of the country's gold? What the uninformed aren't aware of is that the major banks are bankrupt. They can say anything they want including letting the banks tell us how much they are worth with their deceitful accountants sprucing up the balance sheets but the fact remains, without public induced financial support bank certificates would be hanging on the walls of antique shops right next to Confederate bills.

What a freak Alan Greenspan was by saying we should allow the banks to, basically, govern themselves.

What a freak Clinton was for signing to get rid of Glass-Steagall.

We need to fight back by pulling out all our certificates and cash from their greedy gambling little fingers. What a racket, if they lose our money FDIC repays them, if they have it, and the banksters, well, they get to keep all the profits. In case some folks aren't aware of it, big banks are now practicing hedge funds. The worst part of it they have the resources to manipulate most any market in their favor whether the public suffers or not and the feds do nothing because they rely on the banks to do their financing. What a sick game.

Anyway, that's the way it is. If you give them your money or allow them to hold your certificates you enable them thus supporting their money thirsty appetite that could ruin everyone in time while they dictate to Washington how to squeeze you more and more so they can coast free of charge.
 By bluejay

08/08/2012  9:23AM

Hundreds Of Gold Deposits But A Good One Is Rare

 By bluejay

08/07/2012  2:25PM

If you believe the media is responsible in ojective reporting think again:

The Real Poll Numbers

By Dick Morris on August 6, 2012

The media is trying to create a sense of momentum and of inevitability about the Obama candidacy. One benighted Newsweek reporter even speculated about a possible Democratic landslide.

On Friday, I saw the real numbers. These state-by-state polls, taken by an organization I trust (after forty years of polling) show the real story. The tally is based on more than 600 likely voter interviews in each swing state within the past eight days.

The trend line is distinctly pro-Romney. Of the thirteen states studied, he improved or Obama slipped in nine states while the reverse happened in only four. To read the media, one would think that Romney had a terrible month. In fact, the exact reverse is true.

Romney is currently leading in every state McCain carried plus: Indiana, New Hampshire, Wisconsin, Nevada, North Carolina, and Colorado. If he carries these states, he’ll have 228 electoral votes of the 270 he needs to win.

To win the election, Romney would then have to carry Florida where he trails by two points, and either Virginia (behind by two) or Ohio where he’s down by only one.

If he carries all three of these states and also wins all the others where Obama is now at 50% or less – Iowa, New Mexico, Michigan, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey — he will get 351 electoral votes, a landslide about equal to Obama’s 363 vote tally in 2008.

The strong probability is that Romney does, in fact, carry Florida, Ohio, and Virginia and a share of the other states where Obama is below 50% of the vote.

So don’t believe the garbage being put out by the media. The attempt to portray Romney as not catching on and as dropping in the polls is ludicrous. It is, at best, the product of incompetent polling and, at worst, the result of deliberate media bias. But Romney is winning and expanding his lead each week. That’s the real story.

The whole affair is a big freak show designed to suppress independent creative thought. In this environment gold is your dependable ally while the media is becoming less amd less respectable probably because of the wanta-be mind controlling NY bank puppeteers.
 By bluejay

08/07/2012  11:30AM

Alarmist or realist? You decide:

 By bluejay

08/07/2012  11:06AM

You want to add to your education? Here it is:

 By bluejay

08/03/2012  11:21AM

I just read a brief synopsis, within an announcement of an upcoming San Diego conference of Martin Armstrong's, that a world financial meltdown is much closer than is being reported.

If you physically hold gold and silver you will be coming out of it ahead of your neighbor. In Spain, for example, bank depositors are running for the hills with whatever they can get.

Wealthy people are moving funds out of their respective countries so fast that governments are putting the brakes on what they can leave with. In the US you must now report cash on your person in the excess of $3000, it use to be $10,000, when crossing the border.

Governments all have the same problem: too much debt and too little cash.

Squeeze The People, it is here.

 By bluejay

08/02/2012  4:57PM

Great quote of Martin Armstrong's from the below linked article:

'Global trade simply expanded largely due to the socialism in the USA that saw World War II usher in the payroll tax in America starting the rise in American labor costs."

With the State and Federal governments rising taxes more and more they will be hiking further labor costs and killing our manufacturing base. Basically, this is the cost of subsidizing a growing government paper shuffling business, creating more regulations everyday.

Wealth is destroyed by the public sector while wealth is created by the farmers, loggers and miners to name a few in the bona fide work force supplying important needs to the world.

It's quite interesting that the real authority in every country rests with the county sheriff. He or she holds the real power of righteousness in our lives. It's not the State or Federal government that has the last word, believe it or not, it's your county sheriff.
 By bluejay

08/02/2012  4:27PM

From a gifted creative thinker, http://www.martinarmstrong.org/files/Rapidly%20Approaching%20Demise%20of%20Japan/index.htm
 By bluejay

08/02/2012  2:51PM

Is this some kind of joke? The State is now making stock market projections? The problem is the stock analysts for CalPers may be involved and that ALWAYS recently seems to cost State taxpayers far more that the National average of other States. The amount of incompetence from this state is absolutely amazing.

From Reuters:

"The most populous U.S. state’s $91.3 billion budget, signed by Governor Jerry Brown in June, counted on $1.9 billion in income-tax revenue from company insiders such as Chief Executive Officer Mark Zuckerberg exercising options or sell shares, assuming an average price of $35. Facebook, which touched $45 May 18, has averaged $29.49 on the Nasdaq stock market.

“Facebook share prices have fallen far below levels assumed in the state’s revenue projections,” the nonpartisan Legislative Analyst’s Office said yesterday in a report. If “the lower share prices persist through November and December, hundreds of millions of dollars of income-tax revenue assumed in the state budget plan are at risk.”

Facebook low today was $19.82.

The State was looking for an average price of $35????
 By bluejay

07/31/2012  9:19AM

"The key pattern that is always the final warning sign of the collapse of society becomes most-evident within two primary factors:"

1) The Rule of Law

2) The Rise in Taxation

Martin Atmstrong
 By bluejay

07/30/2012  10:10AM

The following is an excerpt from the summer edition of
The Trends Journal published today:

"No! It was much more complex than that. There was
something else that allowed the great German people to
put their lives in the hands of a two-bit freak. A freak that Charlie Chaplin played more convincingly than the man

I’m of talian descent. A long list of who’s who: Michelangelo,
DaVinci, Rossini, Caruso, Puccini, Galileo … what
a history, what a culture! I then asked myself “How could
the Italians allow themselves to be led to destruction by a
two-bit freak like Mussolini? A cartoon character if there
ever was one. What is it that allows people that have the
intellectual capacity to know better to be so obediently led
to slaughter?

Then there is America. No shortage of great people
past and present. How could they let two-bit freaks lead
and destroy them? Clinton, Bush, Cheney, Obama, Romney?
To me it’s all a two-bit freak show. Look around the
world: Blair, Cameron, Rajoy, Netanyahu, Merkel, Monti,
Berlusconi, Sarkozy, Hollande … name your country, pick
your poison: president, prime minister, chancellor … all,
in my eyes, two-bit freaks.
And they’re dangerous. They start wars, kill millions,
destroy nations. They steal your money and give it to their
friends. And with little resistance, and sometimes none
at all, the people let them do it. In fact, not only do the
people let them do it, they argue among themselves why
their freak is better than the other freak. They will get
angry with you if you call their freak a freak. They will
actually fight and die to defend their freaks.


I’ve been haunted by Hitler since I landed in Berlin. What
is it in the human spirit that allows this to happen? And
now it is happening again. Our leaders are leading us to
destruction. And, as in the past, the people are letting
them do it.

“The 1st Great War of the 21st Century” has begun. It’s
happening before our eyes. But no one, neither the media
nor the politicians, is calling it what it is. Instead, they cover each major development or incident as a “one-off,” a singular event unconnected to the others.

Eventually, when history is written, the general perception
will be that this war, as with World Wars I and II, also
began in Europe. Though a gross oversimplification (the
roots of war are widespread), because the European debt
crisis is now center stage in the news, this Trends Journal
is accordingly Euro-centered.
Wars don’t begin with assassinations of Archdukes,
sinking of Lusitanias or bombings of Pearl Harbors.
Those are the flashpoints; the march to war takes years.
For example, follow the time line: The Crash of ’29, The
Great Depression, currency wars, trade wars, all leading
to World War II.

History is now ominously repeating itself. The Panic of
’08, The Great Recession/Depression, currency wars, trade
wars, leading to “The 1st Great War of the 21st Century.”
And, at the core of this war, no matter how it will be
historically engineered, it didn’t start because of repressive regimes, the thirst for democracy, religious strife or
territorial disputes – it all came down to “money, power
and greed.”

— Gerald Celente
 By bluejay

07/30/2012  8:40AM

This is how free passes are handed out for stealing from the public, connections:

July 27, 2012
breitbart.com/Jonathan Weil

"Those wondering why the Department of Justice has refused to go after Jon Corzine for the vaporization of $1.6 billion in MF Global client funds need look no further than the documents uncovered by the Government Accountability Institute that reveal that the now-defunct MF Global was a client of Attorney General Eric Holder and Assistant Attorney General Lanny Breuer’s former law firm, Covington & Burling."

Stealing a candy bar from 7-11 and you go to jail. Stealing $1.6 billion from client's accounts and not a peep out of the local sheriff. I guess all this stealing will have to stop once they have taken the last from "The Giving Tree."
 By bluejay

07/29/2012  4:36PM

The Fed us out of control

David (Stockman): It's policy. If we don't do something about the Fed, if we don't drive the Bernankes and the Dudleys and the Yellens and the rest of these lunatic money-printers out of the Federal Reserve and get it under the control of people who have at least a modicum of sanity, we are just going to bury everybody deeper.

It's unfortunate. The American people are as much a victim of the Fed's massive errors as anything else. People were not prudent when they took on debt at 100% of the peak value of their property at some moment in 2004 and 2005. They were lured into it. But now we're stuck with something that didn't need to happen.

Alex(Daley from Casey Research): The Federal Reserve was founded in 1914, and it saw America through World War I, World War II. It saw America through Vietnam, saw America through the biggest boom in the economic history of the world. Yet now, today, you are calling for the abolishment of the Fed. Wasn't the Fed here the entire time that America was a prosperous, growing, wealthy, technology-driven nation? What's changed?

David: The greatest period of growth in American history was 1870-1914 – the Fed didn't exist. Right after 1870, when we recovered from the Civil War we went back on the gold standard. It worked pretty well. World War I was a catastrophe for the financial system. The Fed financed it, but I don't give them any credit for that, okay? We shouldn't have been in that war. It was a stupid thing to get involved in. But once we got involved in it, the Fed printed money like crazy, it facilitated borrowing, set the groundwork for the boom of the 1920s and the collapse of the 1930s.

Even then though, we had great minds who coped with reality in a pragmatic way in the Fed. Even Marriner Eccles wasn't all that bad. He stood up to Truman in 1951, when Truman wanted to force the Fed to continue to peg interest rates at 2% or 2.5% when inflation was 5%. Then we had William McChesney Martin: brilliant, pragmatic. He wasn't some kind of gold-standard guy in a pure sense, but a pragmatic guy who understood that prosperity had to come out of private productivity, out of investment, out of risk-taking, and the Fed had to be very careful not to allow speculation to start or inflation to get ignited. In 1958, he invented the phrase, "The job of the Fed is to take the punchbowl away." And we had a small recession. Six months after the recession was over he was actually raising the margin rate on the stock-market loans in order to quell speculation, and raising interest rates so that the economy didn't start to inflate again.

Now that was the regime we had until, unfortunately, Lyndon Johnson came along with his "guns and butter," took William McChesney Martin down to the ranch, and beat the hell out of him and forced him to capitulate. But here's the point I would make: In 1960, at the peak of what I call the golden era – the twilight of fiscal and financial discipline – we had $30 billion on the balance sheet of the Fed. It had taken 45 years to build that up. Then, as they began to rapidly expand the balance sheet of the Fed during the inflation of the '70s and the '80s, even then it took us until September 2008 – the Lehman collapse – to get to $900 billion. Had the balance sheet only grown at 3%, which is what the capacity of the economy to grow, I think, really is, it would have been $300 billion, so they were overshooting.

Alex: We're three times where we should be.

David: Where we should have been by the Lehman crisis event. In the next seven weeks, this crazy lunatic who's running the Fed increased the balance sheet of the Fed by $900 billion, in seven weeks. In other words, they expanded the balance sheet of the Fed as rapidly in seven weeks as it had occurred during the first 93 years of its existence. And that's not all, as they say on late night TV: in the next six weeks they added another $900 billion. So in thirteen weeks they tripled the balance sheet of the Fed.
 By bluejay

07/29/2012  3:40PM

A common silver 1964 dime today is worth $1.88. A cupro copper/nickel 1965 dime has about 1 cent of buying power left in it today. A $1,000 purchase of 90% silver pre-1965 dimes, quarters and halves will cost you $20,000 plus.
 By bluejay

07/29/2012  3:12PM

Will gold be enough to save you?

 By bluejay

07/29/2012  9:02AM

Worth the read:

By Martin Armstrong
"Why property taxes will soar, why the risk of civil unrest is rising exponentially and why we will see the rise of a third party."

 By bluejay

07/27/2012  9:38AM

From the Casey Dispatch:

Do you have $500,000 to spare?

That's your household's share of the US national debt, which is fast approaching $16 trillion (actually, that was your share as of January 2010… it's even higher now).

The debt keeps growing because Congress refuses to make the tough choices necessary to get the country on sound fiscal footing. They fear that doing so would cost them their jobs.

They'd much rather create money from nothing and prolong the illusion that everything will be okay. But it won't be okay, as sooner or later the charade will end in an economic collapse for the history books.

In the meantime, our elected officials will do everything possible to delay the inevitable. They will continue to raise taxes, debase paper money, and meddle in the marketplace.

This is happening all over the world, creating centrally planned economies that bear no resemblance to free markets.
 By bluejay

07/26/2012  7:03PM

Another increasing example of why gold coins and bullion is the liquid and safe place to be.

Still Think That Money Market Fund Is “Cash”?
by JOHN RUBINO on JULY 21, 2012

When investors decide to close out their riskier positions and move into “cash”, they don’t actually go to the bank and get a stack of twenties. Most just sell their stocks and let their broker sweep the proceeds into a money market fund which, they assume, is the same thing as cash because it holds high-quality short-term commercial paper that almost never defaults.

That pleasant assumption breaks down as soon as you look at a typical money market fund’s holdings and see that it owns, among other disturbing things, a lot of European bank debt.

But at least you can get your money out with a mouse click, right?

Well, maybe not. Apparently the Fed, cognizant of the potential weakness of the money fund system, is considering withdrawal limits:

Fed Eyes Limiting Money-Market Fund Withdrawals

NEW YORK–The Federal Reserve Bank of New York said it supports limiting some types of money-market fund withdrawals in a bid to protect those funds from suffering the equivalent of a bank run.
 By bluejay

07/26/2012  9:52AM

Phil Gramm didn't know what he was talking about in 1999 and, certainly, is full of horse-pucky now. Phil it would appear has been sucking off the banker's tit for decades.


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